The Death penalty is a brutal punishment towards innocent people and criminals that don’t deserve to be killed despite their actions. Since 1976, there have been 1,465 death penalties in America due to religion, beliefs, crime, etc(What’s new). The death penalty is the punishment of execution, which is regulated by someone legally convicted of a capital crime. The death penalty violates the most common human right; the right to live. The death penalty fails to recognize that guilty people have the potential to change denying them the opportunity to ever rejoin society(Six reasons). Taxpayers may feel different about this because of how much we spend each year on prisoners, when we could spend it on making our country better. Even though people disagree that prisoners shouldn’t have the same rights as others due to their crime commitment, men/women who work at these services still need to be paid and the government still needs to support the prisoners with food and shelter. In the eighth amendment it states, “First, the condition in question must pose a substantial risk of serious harm. Second, a prison official must have acted with “deliberate indifference” by knowingly disregarding a substantial risk of serious harm to a prisoner’s health or safety(The Southern). Third, the prison official’s conscious disregard of the risk of harm must have caused an injury or must pose a risk of future injury.” (83 Poplar Street, NW) This means that prisoners have the right to receive their needs(The Southern). Putting someone in prison is the punishment for committing the crime and the criminal cannot learn from their mistakes or cannot be rehabilitated if they are just sentenced to death. Your race and the place you live in has a huge impact on death penalties. The location where you live determines the poorness or richness and how you shall be executed. These two factors significantly come into play with each other. When it comes to race, African Americans are 12% of the U.S. population but 42% of them are prisoners are which are on the death row (Six reasons). Almost 80% of death penalty executions over the world come from Asian countries. China is the number one for execution rate around the world. In 2008, China’s numbers of executions alone was double the number of executions around the world combined for that year (Naik). Certain things depend on the country, while punishment is determined on how strict the county is. Today the death penalties happening around the world makes the front pages on social media in different forms but is also resolved on how serious the crime is. Those who kill whites are more likely to be sentenced to die than those who kill African Americans(What’s New). Prosecutors from some countries are more likely to pursue the death penalty than others are in Oregon(The Facts). From around 99% of the death row, inmates are men(Meehan). In 1982, 1,058 prisoners on death row, 42 percent were black while 12 percent of the U.S. population were black. Being poorly educated and represented by public defenders are those who are more likely to receive the death penalty(Meehan). “A study published in Crime and Delinquency (October 1980) found that, of black persons in Florida who commit murder, those who kill whites are nearly 40 times more likely to be sentenced to death than those who kill blacks.” This quote suggests that racism is applied to the race or gender by causing unequal death penalties(Meehan). Execution, search, arrest, trial, conviction, and sentence are the potent influences steps through the criminal justice to race (Brook). Cost is a major point to this because the death penalty is quite expensive. Life imprisonment is a lot more inexpensive and is more predictable. Executing prisoners can be three times as expensive as life in prison over the lifetime of the case. This is mainly due to the higher cost of capital punishment trials, the heightened security on death row with lower staff to prisoner ratios, and automatic appeals(Brook). A way that could save hundreds of millions of dollars per year in the U.S. and many billions over the decades to come would be to replace and commute all death sentences to life in prison(Brook). Civilization exploits how uncivilized the death penalty really is. Eighteen U.S. states and civilized countries have banned the death penalty. China, North Korea, Saudi Arabia, Iran, Iraq, and Yemen are examples of countries that have governments that maintain the death penalty. Over one third of the U.S. executions is what Texas’s accountability leads to for the death penalty by far(Brook). The only remaining Western country to regularly administer the death penalty is the U.S.. Decreasing the legitimacy of the U.S. on human rights issues is caused by the U.S. which is the only remaining Western country to regularly administer the death penalty. It is in very bad company and the world doesn’t know it even if many Americans don’t(Brook). Some of the death penalty arguments are essentially conservative while some others are transcend ideology. Not everyone has to agree with the same ideas, that is just how the arguments work out and in the end we don’t all have to agree on the same focus. President Reagan once said, “Doubt should always be resolved on the same side of life.”(Meehan). On Capitol Hill, there is an effort to restore the death penalty as a punishment for certain Federal crime. The Judiciary Committee approved a bill to accomplish this in a 13-to-6 vote last year when conservatives lined up for the death penalty and liberals declaimed in vain against it(What’s New). Capital punishments laws differ from countries. Depending on the country, punishment is enforced differently and could be more severe in more common death penalty areas. The aim of the judiciary system is to reform the individual found guilty of a particular crime and the death penalty contradicts this very aim(Six Reasons). The judicial process is undertaken to judge whether or not the person has committed the crime or not, not to judge whether he will reform it or not. The judicial system can be well versed with instigation, but it cannot really have an opinion on whether the convict is ready to reform or not(Six Reasons). Instigation in a court room also has an important effect on the sentences of death to a person that has committed a crime. A judge in court can sentence a criminal to a certain amount of years in a prison or a death penalty which some argue is equivalent to a lifetime in prison. While the criminal(s) are in court being convicted guilty or not, their lawyers have the right to convince the judge to decide the best possible punishment for that person. The opposing lawyer of the other victim can then manipulate the criminal by instigation(The Southern). This means that the judge and/or lawyer can get into the criminal’s mind and use them against their will and what they have done. If the lawyer gets the criminal to act out and say something that might influence the judge to sentence them to death, this could be unfair to the criminal due to the emotional aspect of the criminal causing them to be in prison for life, instead of being killed for something that he could have learned from in the future(The Southern). Once a person is sentenced a lifetime in prison, it’s a common mistake to compare this with a death penalty. Being locked up for the rest of your life might be miserable and brutal just as death is, but putting a criminal in prison for as a consequence of what they have done is a better way for them to feel pain and regret what they did to get them in prison in the first place. Death penalty completely emits the government’s conduct of law and goes against America’s rights of freedom. Giving someone a lifetime in prison gives the criminal what they deserve while also giving them a time to think about what they did.